Tags » US Supreme Court

Why Stem Cell Advocates Texans for Cures say “Right to Try” Legislation Should be Fought


This week in Washington DC a delegation from the stem cell advocacy group Texans for Cures is meeting with members of Congress from both parties. The focus of the meetings are three bills promoting “Right to Try” legislation. 1,506 more words

Stem Cell Research

Indian students don’t feel safe in US: Survey

A new survey has revealed that Indian students have a ‘high level of concern’ about the potential study in the US. As per the study, a large number of students worry about their physical safety and the feeling of being unwanted. 138 more words

India And World

Legal Challenges Will Not Stop Super PACs

There is growing concern nationally over the outsized role in elections played by super PACs and other independent groups.

In the past year, super PACs in particular have come into the cross hairs of good government advocates. 1,278 more words

Nj Politics

The Supreme Court, Religion and the Future of School Choice

John E. Taylor, West Virginia University

The Supreme Court recently decided that Trinity Lutheran Church should be eligible for a Missouri state grant covering the cost of recycled playground surfaces. 1,705 more words

Religion - Politics

The fascinating history of the Supreme Court of the US.

History of the Early Court

“The judicial power of the United States shall be vested in one supreme Court, and in such inferior Courts as the Congress may from time to time ordain and establish.” 125 more words

General Law

From the Desk of C. Richard King

C. Richard King is a professor of comparative ethnic studies at Washington State University. He is the author or editor of more than a dozen books, including  630 more words


Perspectives: Vox -- Voting rights are under assault nationwide. Here’s how to protect them.

In a democracy, there is one right that stands atop all the rest: the right to vote. Unless the right of citizens of all races, ethnicities, and classes to cast a ballot is carefully protected, a democracy has limited legitimacy — or none. 16 more words